How do you see the world objectively

lens

Object n. 'Object or goal of thinking and acting, thing of particular interest, subject matter of the contract', late mhd.object (14th century), borrowing from late lat.obiectum 'reproach, accusation, obstacle, objection' (in Mlat. Der Scholastic also 'object presented to the senses, goal'), Latin obiecta plur. 'reproaches, accusations', substantiation of the neutral Part. Perf. from Latin obiectum 'to oppose, present, present, present, reproach' ( cf. Latin ob 'against, before, over sth., because of, for' and iacere 'to throw') In German one tries to translate object (actually 'the opposite, accused', until the 18th century also with Latin inflectional endings) with counter-throwing (as early as the 14th century). Jhs. ↗object (s. d.) partially takes its place. The more recent philosophy (since Kant) understands by object every appearance of the reality existing outside of the knowing subject and independent of its consciousness ’. As a grammatical term, it stands for ‘the goal towards which the statement of a sentence is directed, sentence completion’ (end of the 17th century). objective adj. 'existing independently of the subject and his / her consciousness, actually present, doing justice to reality, factual, free of prejudice' (2nd half of the 18th century, in the 18th / 19th century also objectively, around 1800 translated into German as objective) , presupposing a nlat.objectīvus, but in a different sense already mlat.objectivus 'belonging to the idea, belonging to the mental image of a thing' (with scholastics), mfrz.objectivement Adv. (15th century), frz. objectif, English objective (both 17th century). Objective n. "Lens facing the object or lens group of an optical device" (1st half of the 19th century), shortened from lens glass (18th century, counter-formation to eyepiece glass, see "Eyepiece"), cf. French objectif m. next to verre objectif (17th century). Objectivity f. ‘The givens of objective reality taking into account, faithfulness to reality, objectivity’, earlier also ‘objectivity, real existence’ (end of 18th century), latinizing derivation of objective (see above). Objectivism since the beginning of the 20th century. Common philosophical term in epistemology and ethics for the recognition of generally valid truths or for the striving for objective norms of moral action, teaching that considers empirical values ​​of the objectively given.